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The Jeff Malone Club
When I started playing fantasy basketball in 1991 and didn’t know what I was doing, I bought Jeff Malone, thinking his scoring and shooting percentages would carry me to victory. Unfortunately I didn’t look at the rest of his stats. Malone may have averaged 20.2 ppg and shot 90% from the line and 51% from the field, but he did nothing else. Fortunately I played up those three categories and unloaded him for Larry Nance. Good times.

Still, I think of Jeff Malone every time I look at a Minnesota boxscore to see what Rashad McCants is up to. McCants isn’t even the shooter Malone was, which means his 14.4 ppg is about as empty as you can get. In 11 games, McCants' season highs are just six rebounds, three assists, two steals, and one block. The only thing he adds to his game apart from the scoring is his 17 three pointers, but he only has two in his last six games, so that’s hardly money in the bank.

Needless to say, if you have McCants, you should be actively trying to trade him.

There aren’t many Jeff Malones any more. The closest we’d probably get today would be Wally Sczcerbiak, but he’s not even draftable anymore. There are still plenty of scorers who don’t do a whole lot else. You might even be surprised at some of the names on the list below.

At first I looked for players who averaged at least 10.0 ppg and fewer than 5.0 rpg and 5.0 apg. Admittedly 5.0 apg is too high of a threshold. I figured that out when Manu Ginobili made the initial list.

Lowering the threshold to 4.0 apg eliminated a few players, but it kept some real shockers, notably Ray Allen, Grant Hill, boxscore filler Gerald Wallace, and Kevin Durant. Considering Allen’s huge help in free throw percentage and three pointers and the fact that he was just under the threshold in both rebounds and assists, I'll give him a pass. Aside from steals, Wallace hasn’t been great in any category this year, but he helps enough in most that I’d rather hold onto him than deal him. However, if you can find someone in your league that thinks he’s a second-round talent, you might be able to get a real second-round talent back. The real shock on this list is Hill. A long time ago he was a threat to get a triple double every night. Now his only really good category is free shooting. Trade him while he’s still healthy.

I’ll give Durant the benefit of the doubt because he’s young and on an awful team, but so far his numbers do not look too good. He should improve as the season goes on, and if all goes well, he’ll cruise to the Rookie-of-the-Year award.

Other interesting names on the list, and all good candidates to trade as their scoring averages will inflate their value:

Take away Jason Terry’s three point shooting, and he may be the closest thing to this year’s Jeff Malone…Ronnie Brewer already has 42 steals and has outstanding percentages, but he can’t possibly keep up this pace…Leandro Barbosa gets you just three categories: scoring, three pointers, and steals, but he’s streaky (just 26 points, one steal, and two three pointers in his last three games). This is a not a consistent 20-point scorer…Monta Ellis may be on a hot streak, but for the season he’s done little but score. When the shots stop falling, you’ll wish you bailed on him after his back-to-back 31-point games…Ben Gordon. Like you didn’t already know that…Daniel Gibson, Peja Stojakovic, and Andrea Bargnani will get you three pointers, some scoring, and little else, but what is Cuttino Mobley’s excuse? Mobley averages 13.5 ppg and 3.4 apg and does nothing else, but that still makes him more valuable than Derek Fisher, who shouldn’t be owned in any but the deepest leagues.

The rest of the list: Matt Carroll, Ricky Davis, Francisco Garcia, Rudy Gay, Willie Green, Jarrett Jack, Linas Kleiza, Kyle Lowry, Rashad McCants, Juan Navarro, Anthony Parker, J.R. Smtih, Wally Sczcerbiak (of course), Antoine Walker, Damien Wilkins, Louis Williams, and Antoine Wright.



Posted by Kenn Ruby at 11/30/2007 9:49:00 PM

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Worst game ever?
I just got done watching the Knicks turn in what could possibly be the worst performance in NBA history. That sounds like hyperbole, but it was a really, really bad game by the Knicks. The Celtics went up 14 - 3 in the first minutes of the game, went on a 16-2 run to start the second quarter, then a 12-2 run to start the third quarter. Kevin Garnett went to the bench halfway through the third quarter with the team up by 35, and both Paul Pierce and Ray Allen joined him on the bench a few minutes later with the team up by more than 40. There was a point in garbage time when the Knicks only had 47 points and were down by 50!

The Knicks ended the game with 59 points, the second lowest total in team history (and it took a 35-foot 3-pointer at the buzzer by Nate Robinson for them to avoid the team record). They lost by 45 points, the third worst lost in team history. And the body language of all of their players just looked awful and apathetic.

Fantasy-wise, the Knicks had started to suck me back in a little bit earlier in the week with a couple wins in a row. I had picked up Stephon Marbury in a league and felt quietly optimistic after his big game on Monday. There is lots of talent on the Knicks, and before Thursday I would have said they had several fantasy-worthy players. But now? I'm trying to sell my Knicks as soon as possible. Any team that can show that little intensity and play that poorly on any given night is a team whose players I want no part of on my fantasy rosters. You just never know what you might get from them.

Posted by Professor at 11/29/2007 8:37:00 PM
Comments (3)

Trabajo de la Wire
An addendum to today's Working the Wire column... if he's available in your league (and according to the Ultimate Fantasy Commissioner stats, he's available in nearly every league) put in a claim on Juan Carlos Navarro of the Grizzlies.

I was actually very high on Navarro, even before training camps opened. He seemed to be landing in an ideal situation -- on a team expected to play an open, European-style offense stolen from, er, inspired by the Phoenix Suns -- and with Pau Gasol, his teammate for years on the Spanish national team. (I tried to draft him in the NBA.com expert league, but because his trade from Washington to Memphis wasn't quite final, he wasn't available at the time. Going on the "best available rookie from Europe" strategy, I wound up with Marco Belinelli instead. C'est la vie.)

Navarro didn't have a clear role at the start of the season -- scoring just 30 points total in Memphis first seven games -- and he dropped off the radar of a certain fantasy hoops writer with a remarkably short attention span. Seeing him play last night, in the Grizzlies' win over the Nets -- showed me I was right about him all along. (Until I forgot about him... that part was wrong.)

When given playing time, Navarro has produced numbers that match or exceed the production of any other rookie in the league. In the five games in which he's played 30 or more minutes, he's averaged 20.4 points, 4.4 boards and four assists -- in his breakout game against New Jersey on Tuesday night, he scored 16 points and grabbed 11 rebounds. On the season, he's shooting 46 percent from the floor and 44 percent from three, and hitting 88 percent of his free throws.

And much like his countryman Jorge Garbajosa, he's an excellent "glue guy" -- the Grizzlies seem to play better when he's on the floor. "Glue Guy" isn't a category in most fantasy formats -- but if "doing the little things that helps the team win" means he gets more minutes, those little things do have real fantasy value.

A note about this post's title... it was intended to be "Working the Wire" in Spanish. Unfortunately, I took French in high school - so Google Translate was the best I could do. (Is the Spanish word for "wire" really "wire?")



Posted by Charlie Zegers at 11/28/2007 6:59:00 PM
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Can They Win it All?
Today I wanted to talk about a team flying under the radar. A squad off to a good start yet has gone largely without the media’s attention. Since no one else is writing about them, I’m making it my duty to highlight the Boston Celtics. OK, so ESPN has a page setup comparing them with the 72-10 1995-96 Chicago Bulls, so I’ll remove my tongue from my cheek now. Entering the season, there wasn’t a team I was more curious about than the Celtics. I pretty much panned the Kevin Garnett trade at the time, suggesting that Al Jefferson is 10 years younger and has the upside to be the better player within the next 3-4 years. Moreover, Boston’s roster appeared to have an Eastern Conference Champs ceiling, almost certain to get swept by whoever came out of the West. Four weeks into the season, I’m willing to concede that this blockbuster deal might be the rare one that has both teams coming out winners, and certainly if I’m a Boston fan, I’m thrilled with it, regardless of the long-term ramifications.

The Eastern Conference presented a unique opportunity this season, as a team that finished dead last, 29 games back with a .293 winning percentage last year, could conceivably make the finals this season after a couple of offseason acquisitions. Reluctantly, I picked the Celtics to win the Eastern Conference in my season preview. Not only am I happy I did so, but I’m also rethinking my old stance of the West beating them as a foregone conclusion. Now, these weren’t your average “offseason acquisitions” mind you. I don’t need to tell you the resumes of the “Big Three,” but I do feel most may have underestimated how perfect of a fit they are together. Paul Pierce is the slasher and penetrator, Ray Allen the spot up shooter and Garnett the dominating big man with uncanny passing ability. All three veterans have much to prove, are super motivated and seemingly unselfish, which starts with Garnett – the most selfless superstar in the history of sports.

But what is this team’s ceiling? Right now, we are looking at 13-game sample, albeit an impressive one. The C’s average margin of victory is 10.6 points, and the team has played terrific defensively. Depth is a glaring weakness, but basketball is by far the most individual sport there is. Unlike baseball and football, two superstars can and have won titles with only role players aboard. This team has three. Additionally, the other starters play possibly the two most unimportant positions on the floor; now, a dominant center is obviously a difference maker, but there’s been about two of those over the past 20 years. The combination of Erick Dampier and DeSagana Diop is probably one of the five best centers in the NBA today. And as far as point guard is concerned, does it really matter who brings the ball up the court?

Don’t get me wrong, I’m not anointing this team with anything yet, but they have certainly made the early season more interesting. The Big Three have a mean age of 31, so it still remains to be seen how these veterans’ legs hold up over the course of a long season. If one of them succumbs to injury, all bets are off, and this looks like a good, not great team. The Bulls’ 72 wins record is safe, but Boston has a legitimate chance of winning it all this season.

Posted by Dalton Del Don at 11/28/2007 11:35:00 AM
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8/27/2006 - 9/2/2006
8/20/2006 - 8/26/2006
8/13/2006 - 8/19/2006
8/6/2006 - 8/12/2006
7/30/2006 - 8/5/2006
7/23/2006 - 7/29/2006
7/16/2006 - 7/22/2006
7/9/2006 - 7/15/2006
7/2/2006 - 7/8/2006
6/25/2006 - 7/1/2006
6/18/2006 - 6/24/2006
6/11/2006 - 6/17/2006
6/4/2006 - 6/10/2006
5/28/2006 - 6/3/2006
5/21/2006 - 5/27/2006
5/14/2006 - 5/20/2006
5/7/2006 - 5/13/2006
4/30/2006 - 5/6/2006
4/23/2006 - 4/29/2006
4/16/2006 - 4/22/2006
4/9/2006 - 4/15/2006
4/2/2006 - 4/8/2006
3/26/2006 - 4/1/2006
3/19/2006 - 3/25/2006
3/12/2006 - 3/18/2006
3/5/2006 - 3/11/2006
2/26/2006 - 3/4/2006
2/19/2006 - 2/25/2006
2/12/2006 - 2/18/2006
2/5/2006 - 2/11/2006
1/29/2006 - 2/4/2006
1/22/2006 - 1/28/2006
1/15/2006 - 1/21/2006
1/8/2006 - 1/14/2006
1/1/2006 - 1/7/2006